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Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)
really on a blind date because you can google your so-called brian date. >>gretchen: i met my husband on a blind date. >>brian: did you google him? >>steve: there was no google. >>gretchen: he had the opportunity to watch local news to figure out what i looked like. then he went to the library. remember the dewey decimal system. i had nothing to go on for him. it really was blind. that doesn't exist anymore. >>steve: like pioneer days. >>gretchen: thank you for aging me. >>steve: when they didn't have free google. >>gretchen: i'm kidding you. >>brian: lewis and clarke. those were two courageous guys. can you imagine how crazy this country was? >>steve: we've got a new protocol of things you should and should not have about you on-line. we'll share that in a couple of minutes. >>gretchen: the hostage drama in alabama is over. the five-year-old boy who would been underground with his captor for a week is free and safe. the man who abducted him is dead and this morning we know how. elizabeth is in alabama with new details. elizabeth, you've been covering this. i imagine you feel relief t
such laws. so what happens when you die it o your facebook account e e-mail account, twitter, google plus? how do your lovednes get into it if they don't know the password? that's become part of litigation. there was a marine who died back in the middle of 2000. his family had to go to court to get yahoo to turn over the e-mails. so the truth is, under the contract of service that you enter when you enter into these programs, when you die, the program dies. it's not transferable and they have the right to terminate the account. on facebook, it's probably 5 million people who are dead at that have accounts there. sometimes -- >> steve: open accounts? >> sometimes people set up memorials. you need have a will. you need to let someone know the password. or you need to go to one of these internet services that will actually send messages to people upon your death that will have all this financial information there that, will have the passwords so your family can take over a twitter or google plus account, yahoo, all of these important things in our lives. >> steve: right. i can understand kno
done. unlike backdrops, these are actual books. when everyone got google and binge, everyone gave up their encyclopedias and brought them here. >>gretchen: pull one out. >>brian: how about this, the annals of america, i'm going to read. the governor represented a fuller explanation during his interview. i'll read more during the break. >>steve: from what you're doing right there right now, i would imagine you left bourbon street about five minutes ago. >>brian: you are lying. the game was over four hours, as gretchen said in the open, 4 hours, 14 minutes, the longest super bowl in history. we had a quick turnaround, 90 minutes. we were on the field at midnight local time. it was one of those crazy days with a 35-minute blackout. >>steve: it was crazy. did you prepare a report for us this morning? >>brian: no. oh yeah, i did. in fact, i did. here's a look back at one of the most bizarre and, dare i say, electrifying super bowls of all time. >> when the cannons went off both teams were ready to play, but in reality it was the ravens, not the 49ers, going for the gold. joe flacco on fir
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)

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